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Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)
back at her fashion for good taste on "good morning america." >> from the vault, sushi in 1985 and a tasteful way to prepare sweet peas in 1982. >> when i was living in paris and learning cooking, my old freven chef taught me how to make big old store bought peas and they can be delicious. you start out with half a teaspoon of salt, about three cups of peas and then some lettuce leaves. those are shredded lettuce leaves. then two, three tablespoons of minced shall ots or scallions and about two tablespoons of bulleter. and a little bit of sugar. the reason for that is when you got old peas, you need a little sugar to give them that fresh taste because the sugar in old peas turns to stach. you want to make them taste sweet. >> now, this is the big prick of all. tack your hands and press the ingredients into the piece to brood them because that makes the flavor penetrate and then on to the stove and then put in just enough water to cover the peas and then put them over high heat with the cover on them, let them really boil hard. that's going to steam boil. it will take about 15 m
tomorrow, america will be reintroduced to the woman who brought french cooking to our kitchens. >> on good morning america she was a contributor for the better part of two decades. we are going to the abc news vault this morning for a taste of julia on gma during the 1980s. >> one of the most magical things in cooking is the making of an omelet. we are so lucky to have with us one of the great magicians of cooking, julia child, to explain how any of us, and i repeat how any of us can make an omelet. >> pull it towards you. if you put it up there -- jerk is towards you. >> i see, like this. >> there, you see. >> oh, yeah. >> now don't -- remember jerk towards you. >> a little edgy. >> let me do that again. >> show me. >> it's out there, jerk towards you. when all of the beans turn over by themselves, you've got it. >> oh, when they all, okay. i'm practicing jerking. here i am. >> it has the look of a mucous coating is what it is. you have to scrub it. it's the edges of the wings which don't have much meat on them. that gets trimmed off and we come up here into a bony section and that gets t
opleleononship with the america i think it's vital and intend to carry it out. >> the woman was lynn alice frommea member of f the charle manson familil ststeve bell has a report on th arrest. >> reporter:r: harry, l lynn a fromme is yrs old. she has been identified as one of the so-called manson girls. a member of the charles manson family involved in criminal activities on the coast sometime ago. she was arrested today after the agents knocked the gun from her hand. she was reportedly quoted as saying things such as it didn't go off, apparently a reference to a gun and also the country's going to pieces. the fbi or i shoulsay the secret service agent, larry boonedorf who disarmed her turned her over to the police who took her to headquarters in sacramento where she's being held. >> president ford was walking from his owe tell to address the legislature and meet governor brown when a young woman tried to soot him apparently. the gun did not go off. she was manhandled to the ground by a secret service agent. she's also known as week see. this is harry reeser in. >> this came about after
who wrote the book on glased america. >> as soon as i saw you, i thought he'd be fatter? >> maybe it's a trick the camera is playing. >> reporter: paul mullen study donuts and their role in american culture. >> as a society when we turn to low carb, when we've wanted to exercise, all of those moments where you think donuts wouldn't do well, it's counterintuitive, they do even better in those moments. >> and in tough economic times, he says it is the one treat we're not willing to give up. >> reporter: it's pretty easy is to give in to temptation with a donut because it will cost us less than a buck. >> reporter: across the u.s. there are some 500 tim hortons versus about 9,000 dunkin donuts. the battle for the newcomer won't be easy but already many new yorkers are sweet on the change. >> can i have another one? >> reporter: that good, you got to go become for seconds. >> this is really good. ♪ pour a little sugar on me honey ♪ >> the big question, which donut is better, jeremy? >> i'm going to rate them when i do it. here's number one. >> and of course these are both glazed.
. >> i believe we have enormous impact upon america. in other words, you're telling the taxpayers that everybody's suffering, you're suffering. >> reporter: chicago is not the only american city that's forcing furlough days on its workers. in fact, some local and state governments are incorporating them on a regular basis, desperate to cut budgets anywhere they can. michigan wants to save nearly $22 million through six unpaid days. in colorado furlough days may be accompanied by pay cuts as well but nothing compares to california, where more than 90% of state workers will be off on the first and third friday of each month until june of 2010. >> it's a much better alternative to people be laid off. >> reporter: despite sacrifices by city workers, chicago will still be $300 million short of what it needs to fund next year's budget. >> time now for your monday forecast. severe weather in parts of the midwest, large hail, 70 mile-an-hour wind, flooding, isolated tornadoes from chicago a few showers in north dakota, warming up in the pacific northwest. >> hopefully they're watching a
dad was with her on that day back in 1991. he'll be on od morning america as a guest today to recant that whole -- >> that will certainly be a fascinating interview. as for the two kids, they're saying that jaycee does get to keep custody of those kids right now. so at least they are with their mother through all of this. >> we'll get back to our top story in a few moments. >> we'll see how the bosme dia is media is reporting the huge story. you're watching "world news now." >> the body of senator ted kennedy lying in repose at his brother's presidential library in boston. we're told within an hour of that line being opened to the public yesterday, some 12,000 people paid their respects to the late senator. by 10:00 last night, that number had grown to 21,000. can you bet thousands and thousands more people will pass by kennedy's casket today. >> it s a long, emotional day yesterday as kennedy's body was moved from the family compound on cape cod to boston. in this morning's "american landscape" we have coverage from new england cable news. >> from the cape to the capital of the comm
and her family but i also think it a wonderful day for america. >> reporter: sotomayor's confirmation was all but certain after she endured three days of grilling last month without a major misstep. >> many senators have asked me about my judicial philosophy. simple. fidelity to the law. >> reporter: when obama nominated the first hispanic, it posed a problem to republicans worried about offending a crucial voting block. still, 31 of the 40 did including party leaders and former presidential candidate john mccain. they cited her speeches and rulings as an appeals court judge, a decision limiting gun rights and another against white new haven firefighters in a reverse discrimination case. they also pointed at democrats including then senator obama who voted against president bush's supreme court nominees. >> i wish president obama had chosen an hispanic nominee whom all senators could support. >> reporter: hispanic groups vowed her opponents would pay a steep price. >> we do have that power at the voting box and we will remember those who voted no. >> reporter: sotomayor will hit th
and an arresting beauty, but to shelton johnson, america's national parks also speak the truth. >> etell the story of us as americans, they stel the story of ourselves as human beings in >> reporter: johnson is one of this country's few african-american park rangers. of his visitors, less than 1% are black. is there a perception among african-americans that the national parks, that's where white people vacation? >> i'm certain, yeah. >> reporter: johnson wants to change that but he believes the disconnect between blacks and nature has deep roots. slavery, he says, forever altered how they view the soil. >> if you're working and it's causing discomfort and pain and of this, it's a gradual loss of connection. >> reporter: it's in stark contrast to detroit's inner city where johnson grew up. he never dreamed he'd be a park ranger until he visited yellowstone as a young man. >> it was so beautiful it didn't feel it could be real. >> reporter: today johnson is more than just a guardian of yosemite. he's a keeper of its history. he tells of the buffalo soldiers, a group of black cavalry men who in t
evening. this is "60 minutes." >> it was a life magazine on every coffee table in america. i figured there's got to be a way to put a television show on every coffee table in erica. you go the to put a face and a name and i had the faces and the names to turn what was bloodless, boring television into interesting story telling. >> reporter: there has never been another news program so identified with its producer. hewitt is brash and he is competitive. >> dateline got away about a 15 share. >> reporter: competitive. >> i said it on "60 minutes." >> reporter: competitive. >> it's the story i see every night on the news. >> i know that, don. but that's going with the facts. you got to establish the context in which we are heling the rest of the story. >> the secret at "60 minutes" is to find people who can tell their own story better than you are. >> forget it, you don't get on this week. >> your job is to help them tell it. >> reporter: provided they have a good story. >> someone said to me would you do britney spears on 60 minutes? i said of course if she had something to say. >> repor
are in critical condition. we'll have the very latest coming up on "good morning america." >> now to the other breaking story, the return of two american journalists held in north korea. laura ling and euna lee are on their way to california this morning. the women are apparently in good health after their ordeal and obviously very relieved. martha raddatz has more. >> reporter: less than 24 hours after he arrived in north korea, he secured the release of the journalists. he had been assured before he got there that that's what would happen. >> this is a big coup to have a former president on their soil requesting the release of the journalists. >> reporter: and they were making the most of it, pictures of a grinning kim jong il side by side with president clinton, meetings with mr. clinton and a vip state dinner. but the white house insisted this was not an official visit. >> this was a private mission. >> reporter: it was formevice president al gore who sought mr. clinton's help. gore is the co-founder of current tv where laura ling and euna lee worked when they were detained last march.
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this is "60 minutes." >> it s a lifee magazazine onon every coffee tabable in america. i figured there's gototo be a y toto put a televisioiohow on you go the to put a face and ae. name and i had the fac andnd the names t to turn what was bloodlesess, boring telelevision ininto intnteresting sto tellin. been a another new progrgramam idtified w with its producer. cocompetite.ashh and he iss >> datine gotot awaybout a5 >> reporter: competitivive. >> i said on n "600 minutes." >> reporter: competititivive. >>>>t's thehe story i see everyy night on t thenews. >> i know ththat, don. but at's goingng with the cts. you got toto establish the contt in which we e heling the rest of t thehe story. >> the secret atat "60 minutes"s to find d peoplele who can t te their own story better tn you are. >>orget it, you d don't get on this week. >> youour job to helpp themm tl itit.. a good story. provided thehey he >> someo said to me would you do b britney s spears s on 60 m? i said of course if shsh h had something to say. >>>>epororter: they'v've made 0 minunutes the higighestates program in hi
...and when it's not fresh express. fresh express is america's #1 choice for great tasting salad for good reason. first, we harvest every tender leaf at the peak of freshness...then they're fresh chilled... ...so all the natural goodness is captured in our exclusive keep-crisp® bag... ...designed to lock in all the freshness... ...and flavor... ...with absolutely no preservatives. it's no wonder fresh express is guaranteed to be fresh and delicious every time... ...right out of the package, or your money back. and with more than 30 varieties to choose from... ...it's easy to see why, for so many people, it's the crisp... ...goodness of fresh express... ... or nothing. fresh express. consistently, deliciously fresh. check us out atfreshexpress.com/freshoffers. so i could control everything my daughter sees and hears. (boy) you can't control your kid's exposure to sex. (girl) but you can influence how they behave. (boy) so talk to them. (girl) tell them you want them to wait to have sex. deal. >> i'm very deeply saddened that kennedy has died. he made an enormous contribution to t
are automatically deducted and they are set to go up. >> america's smallest bank has no atms, no drive-through windows and has never had a makeover. >> at oakwood state bank, doing things the old fashioned way is a way of business. ryan owens reports from oakwood, texas. >> reporter: oakwood, texas has more cows than people. main street dried up a long time ago except ft te haplacon the corner. oakwood state bank will turn 100 nepl year. here's the lobby when woodrow wilson was president. here it is today. >> we claim to be an antique bank. we're run by antiques. there's nobody in here under 70. >> reporter: the bank president is 85. he still comes to work every day writing checks on his typewriter. he has two employees, 76-year-old lela coats, that's her opening the vault, and on the adding machine is 71-year-old nedda eldridge. the trio run america's smallest bank with machines so old they couldn't find anyone to fix them if they ever broke down. >> most of what we do is in our head. but for the government we have to keep a certain amount of paperwork. >> reporter: this place red
for abortion across america. not true in any version of the bill. sghits hard to have a discussion about health care reform if you don't really know what it's all about. >> reporter: which means if health care reform is going to happen by the end of the year, the public will want to hear more reasoning. >> why don't you go home. >> reporter: and less ranting. rachel martin, abc news, washington. >> and now here's a look at your monday forecast: severe weather could threaten pennsylvania, the ohio valley and midwest. the drought continues in south texas. >> you'lled in the 90s along the east coast today with peat advisories from philly to d.c. 8 s for shock, 108 in phoenixes 100 in sacramento, 6 8 in seattle, 76 in portland. >> a lot of people go to new orleans to paent the town red but over the weekend they really outdid themselves. >> thousands of women and men getting all dolled up for the 16th aual red dress run. don't take it off! the beer starts flowing before noon. it's described more of a pub crawl than a road race. any runner with a red dress could enjoy miles of bars and restaurants
been savoring julia child's years of contributions to "good morning america" as hollywood filmmakers release "julie and julia", a tribute to the celebrity chef. >> julia child willing to go anywhere to whet our appetite. we look back at her trip to parjs, italy on august 4th, 1987. >> this is parma, a city founded in 18 bc. it's famous for its opera. this is the opera house back here. people take the opera very seriously. they will his and boo and even throw tomatoes if they don't happen to like the performance. ♪ >> the people of parma are as demanding about their food as they are about their opera. most italian women make their own pasta and carla is no exception. what are we making today? >> tore telly -- tortelli. how did you do it? >> for four people she takes about two cups of ricotta cheese and two eggs, about a third of a cup of parmesan cheese, then about a half a cup of cooked, chopped spinach sauteed in a little bit of butter, flavored with salt, pepper and a little nutmeg. and just a little tiny bit. that's about a teaspoon. just fold it over. the pasta has to be quite
. >> it is time to put america back to work again. >> reporter: as the 1980s begin, senator kennedy is entering a decade of accomplishments, from voting rights to laws that protect the disabled. but in private his 24-year marriage was crumbling and ending in divorce. >> police in palm beach, florida police say the nephew of senator edward kennedy is the suspect in an alleged rape. >> kennedy had taken his son and nephew out drinking. after they left the bar, smith was accused of rape. at the trial, smith was acquitted but the 59-year-old uncle was under fire on the stand and off. in a speech at harvard, he faced himself in the eyes of his critics. >> today i say i recognize my own shortcomings, the faults in the conduct of my private life. i realize that i alone am responsible for them and i am the one who must confront them. >> the events in palm beach really produced an epiphany in him that radically changed his life. and in the center of all that change was vicky. >> reporter: vicky, victoria reggie, a child of louisiana politics and a long-time family friend who watched and believed in him
. >> reporter: so if this fall swine flu makes a beg comeback in north america, expect to see some very different messages on how to protect your personal safety help keep the virus at bay. >> what did people do with all this creativity before youtube? >> it's interesting because the reality is they are saying the vaccine is the best way to prevent against swine flu but it's not expected for another six weeks. at the height of the season we need it, it not going to be available for a lot of people. >> we've stories there's this new dynamic for cf1 o and tissues to help everybody get ready for this monster. >> it's one of of the biggest breeding grounds for all those kids, too. >> 17 years ago today, people in south florida cannot believe a what hit them. >> you probably remember the >> 17 years ago right now south florida was just beginning to deal with thewide spred destruction left behind by hurricane andrew. >> andrew cost more than >> 17 years ago rightcane andre. >> andrew cost more than $26 billion in darj. from the abc news vault coverage from august 24th, 1992. >> the wind and
of the world. you can see it all across america. >> you've soon those folks doing this. >> pumping the arms. >> now the idea has caught on in the persian gulf city of dubai. >> reporter: en dubai's summer heat kicks in, as high as 116 degrees and humid, life moves endoors. and so do the mall walkers. at 8 a.m. before any shops are open, an enterprising group of women walk laps, exercising in the air conditioned cool. >> it's in a controlled environment. it's always the same. you know it's always here and it's a great supportive group. >> reporter: some young ones join in as mall walkers kids. they start with a stretch and a warmup then they're off. the walking is brisk. these ladies move fast. for an hour the mall turns into their personal gym. mall walk are irene gray joined after moving here from latin america last year. >> in the beginning it was a new concept to me. i've never done it before. but i think once you get into it, you just take it on and do the best you can and it's fun. >> reporter: the mall sponsors the group and republics some been fit, bringing in much-needed shoppers
donav h'teim . >> congratulations to good mourn america for winning the daytime emmy. >> here are the stories to watch on abc news. investigators will dig in the back yard of an accused kidnapper's next door neighbor. they're looking for clues to connect murders of unsolved prostitutes. >>the first major leader of israel to go on trial for core corruption. >>the u.s. open begins in new york late they are morning. >> i can't wait i love the u.s. open. >> you're a big fan. >> speaking of tennis the next little player that cobb the next big star. >> another 4 she's too young for kindergarten but able to train with the best. >> nick named kangaroo mia has come from australia to this elite florida tennis academy with big dreams. >> i want to win all of them. >> all of them, a grand slam. >> yes. >> mia trains for 3 hours a day in 95° heat with a coach known for turning small players into big stars. >> hustle. hustle. >> mia is the youngest he has taken ofpbl. >> ready . >> i have never seen anybody bringing this genetically to the table. it's a journey but a place for her on the p
conference of women religious, an organization that represents 9 % of female religious orders in america, a group that is now facing a vatican investigation. >> i rarely lose sleep. i have lost sleep over this. >> reporter: earlier this year the vatican quietly launched two investigations, one of the leadership conference, a group that has in the past called for the order nation of women priests. the other is a sweeping investigation of all american nuns call an apostolic visitation. >> i suppose analogous to a grand jury indictment. >> reporter: officially mother mary claire malai is charged with looking into the quality of life of all 60,000 american nuns but liberal nuns worry the vatican is trying to rein them in. >> this type of thing usually carries a certain amount of accusation with. >> it's called an apostolic visitation. it's not an investigation. >> reporter: did you wear this habit every day or did you put it on special for us? >> no, no, this is all i have. >> reporter: but the habit was made optional and relaxed other rules as well. in the 80s there are 1 80,000 nuns.
. >> we don't have time. >> congratulations to good mourn america. they won the emmy. >> here are stories to watch on abc news. investigators in northern california will spend the day digging in an accused man's next door neighbor. >>> former prime minister -- is the first to go on trial. he's accused of corruption. >>> the u.s. open starts. >> i can't wait i love the u.s. open. speaking of tennis we wrap up this half hour with the newest player that could be a star on the big court. >> she's young but training. >> nick named kangaroo for her quick foot work this girl has come from australia to this elite florida tennis academy with big dreams. >> i want to win all of them. >> a grand slam. >> yes. >> mia trains for three hours a day in 95° heat with a coach known for turning small players into big stars. >> hustle, hustle. >> mia is the youngest he has taken ofrpblt. >> you ready. >> i have never seen anyone this genetically brought to the table. it's a journey but a place on the pro tour. >> mia's father introducered her to the game the day she was born. >> glen has invested everything
. >> as soon as america's news media recognized could you build an audience with this coverage and attract younger leaders and viewers, they were all over it. >> woodstock and the era around it transformed what constitutes news. >> reporter: while it's the music that most treasure, the festival also made journalists sit up and listen. >> it was just unbelievable. i mean, you've never seen a half a million people working to the to help each other so much. it's going to do a hell of a lot for this country and our generation. >> reporter: part of woodstock's enduring legacy. i'm t.j. winick in washington. >> i heard one of the performers -- look at us! we look at woodstocked out. i heard one of the performers say it wasn't necessarily the best music but it was the best audience. >> for example, the grateful dead apparently were so tripped out that it was one of their >> fighting back. the obama administration's new blitz for health care reform. how the white house is spreading its message. >> then tremendous threat. the intense battle to control california's wildfires as thousands of people
their constituents all over america, particularly those who have alreadyone into the dealerships and purchased an automobile. so if somebody goes into a showroom tomorrow and buy as car, the money will be available to remit to them either 3,500 or $4,500. we will continue the program until we see what the senate does and i believe the senate will pass this. i have great faith in the senate and i have great faith in this program. >> announcer: from the heart of the nation's capitol, this week with abc news chief washington correspondent george stephanopoulos. >> a lot of good news out there this week. but the bad news is the consumers are still real scared, even though their income went up, the spending went way down. what more can the administration do, if anything, to encourage spending to go back up? >> george, you are right that there are signs of recession easing. if you think of where we were at the end of the year, on the verge of collapse, and the actions this administration have taken have been very effective in helping stabilize conditions, help repair the finances and bring down the
and maggie, who wrote the book that inspired the film, say that the biggest problem in health care in america is that what gets paid for in our system is not result, not health but process, treatments, tests surgery and pills that may or may not make a patient healthier. >> so the way the system is set up, the financial incentives are perverse. we pay doctors for doing more. what we should be doing is paying them for quality, for better outcomes, for effective care. instead we're paying them for quantity. >> it's called supply-driven demand. meaning the more supply you create, the more people demand. >> reporter: what makes "money driven medicine" compelling is how the film listens to patients and even more to doctors. >> just take some nice deep breaths, okay? >> i do a lot of shoulder injections because i do a lot of musculoskeletal medicine and i get paid far more than that than i do to talking to somebody about their diabetes and hypertension. >> they were saying it's broken, we got to fix it. who are you going to listen to but the family doctor? >> the thing i miss most is being able to
Search Results 0 to 37 of about 38 (some duplicates have been removed)

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